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Full text of ""The Crescent" Student Newspaper: 1950-52"

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Volume 63, No. 9 


Friday, February 29, 1952 

A Cappella Choir 
Gives Concerts 
In Southern Oregon 

The GF*C a cappeUa choir, com- 
posed of 29 student voices and di- 
rected by Mrs. Lydia McNichols, 
departed yesterday afternoon by 
chartered bus on the first schedul- 
ed tour of their 1051-52 concert 

Highlight of the trip will be 
their appearance at the Christian 
Citizenship mass meeting at Cor- 
vaJlis on Thursday evening. The 
meeting is under sponsorship of 
the National Association of Evan- 
gelicals, and a large audience is 
expected to attend the event. 

The choir will also present con- 
certs at Grants Pass, Friday eve- 
ning; Medford, Saturday evening; 
and Talent, Sunday morning, af- 
ter which they will return to New- 

Traveling with the group this 
year will be Director of Public Re- 
lations, Harlow Ankeny. Mr. An- 
keny will be speaking on various 
phases and needs of the college 
during the concert intermissions. 

Arrangements for a second tour, 
April 5-14, are being completed by 
Mrs. McNichols and Klane Robi- 
son, choir business manager. This 
trip will take the choir on a loop 
through Idaho and Washington. 

Qualification Test 
Deadline Approaches 

Midnight, March 10, 1952, is 
the deadline for filing applica- 
tion for the April 24 adminis- 
tration of the Selective Service 
college qualification test. Early 
filing, however, is advantageous 
to the student, reported SS na- 
tional headquarters recently. 

Application forms and furth- 
er information concerning the 
testing may be obtained from 
any SS local board. 

Beebe, Emry In Race For GFASB President 

GF Athletic Club 
Plays Host to Grade 
School Tournament 

The annual grade school basket- 
ball tournament, sponsored by the 
college GF club, is being held here 
on the local floor this week-end. 

Elimination games started yes- 
terday. The championship games 
will be held tomorrow. Saturday's 
schedule: Class B consolation 
game at 5 p. m., and the champion- 
ship game at 7 p. m.; Class A con- 
solation game at 6 p. m., and the 
championship game at 8 p. m. 

GF members will referee the 
elimination games. Referees for 
the championship games are Verne 
Martin, Bud Mardock, Ralph Bee- 
be, Gene Hockett and Nigel Shock- 
ey. Trophies have been donated 
by Renne Hardware, J. C. Penney 
Co., Miller's, Newberg Dairy, Safe- 
way, and Fortune's Drive In, all 
of Newberg. 

Further tournament coverage is 
given on the sports page. 

Campaign Speeches Feature Promises; 
Brass Band Adds to General Fanfare 

In anticipation of the ASB general election to be held Monday, 
March 3, from 10 a., m. until 2 p. m. in the main hall of Wood-Mar, 

campaign speeches were made in chapel yesterday amid a flurry of 
fan-fare which included the traditional brass band. 

Highlights of the soap-boxing were the campaign promises made 
when Ralph Beebe and Randall Emry, the two ASB presidential as- 
pirants, took the platform. 

Beebe, the first of the two to speak stressed the need for a com- 
plete modernization of student government when he attacked the lack 

of organization within the student 

Dr. G. A. Hodgin Scheduled to Conduct 
Spring Religious Emphasis Week Here 

Wednesday will mark the commencement of the spring Religious 
Emphasis Week, sponsored by the Student Christian Union and the 
college church. 

The ten-day series will be conducted by Dr. G. Arnold Hodgin 
of Ohio yearly meeting, past president for many years of the National 
Missionary association. 

The services will be held until March 16 in the college chapel at 
10:30 a. m. on school days and at 
the church at 7:30 every evening. 
Between services Rev. Hodgin will 
counsel the students personally in 
a program aimed at their individ- 
ual problems. 

In preparation for the services, 
the Newberg Friends church is 
holding cottage prayer meetings 
and the George Fox college SCU is 
directing special student prayer 
meetings yesterday, today, Mon- 
day and Tuesday. Under Isaac 
Smith's leadership, the former will 
meet at the homes of Paul Parker 
and Isaac Mardock tonight, on 
Monday at J. W. McCracken's and 
Clem Brown's homes and at the 
residences of Harlan Jones and 
William McLeland Tuesday. The 
hour is 7:30 p. m. 

At the school SCU prexy Ran- 
dall Emry has announced noon 
prayer sessions as well as all-day 
observance of the NAE World Day 
of Prayer today. 

Kcntuckian Hodgin, who will be 
accompanied by his wife, comes 
with a wealth of religious exper- 
ience: he has been an evangelist 
for many years and in the 1930's 
traveled the world on a mission 
tour. In addition are his educa- 
tional qualifications: he was a 

ON THE BALLOT — Randall Emry and Ralph Beebe, ASB pres- 
idential candidates agree via the handshake to carry on a "clean" 
campaign, while (above) Betty Brown and Jo Hendricks compare edi- 
torial policy. They are the two CRESCENT editor hopefuls. 

Foreign Missions Hold Spotlight 
At Recent One-Day FMF Conferette 

professor of Bible at Pasadena 
Bible college and of psychology at 
Asbuiy college, as well as pres- 
ident of, Ohio yearly meeting's 
Cleveland Bible college for eight 

Musical leadership for the meet- 
ings will be provided locally with 
special numbers each night from 
school or church. 

Missions held the spotlight on 
the GFC campus last Saturday. 
The campus was the scene of the 
All-Oregon IVCF-FMF mission- 
ary conferette, sponsored by the 
local Foreign Missions Fellowship 
chapter. More than one hundred 
thirty students and missionaries 
attended the conferette. 

Featured speaker of the day was 
Wesley Gustafson, national mis- 
sionary secretary for Inter-Var- 
sity Christian Fellowship. Ten 
missionaries from all of the six 
main mission fields, representing 
many types of mission work in- 
cluding evangelism, education, 
medicine, translation and others, 
spoke during the day. 

Mr. Gustafson spoke during the 
7 p. m. session, the closing service 
of the conferette, challenging the 
assembled students to "lift up 
your eyes to the fields and pray 
the Lord of the harvest that He 

tions of missionary work the world 
over. One highlight was the hour 
when four of the missionaries re- 
counted some of their actual ex- 
periences on the field, outstanding 
experiences where they were in- 
strumental in converting someone 
to Christ. 

body as a whole. "The attitudes 
. . . of our students are reflective 
upon the organiaztion of the entire 
school, including the board of trus- 
tees and faculty," he emphasized. 

His promises included a revision 
of the nominating system .which 
would do away with the present 
petitions and primary elections; a 
stronger bond between the student 
body and its alumni, as well as co- 
operation with other collegiate 

Emry Emphasizes Humility 

Randall Emry, whose name is 
opposite Beebe's on the presiden- 
tial ballot, states, "My source of 
strength is not in myself but in 
God." Although he did not give 
his platform, he emphasized that 
he is not for the Comnfunists, the 
Democrats, nor for any ambassa- 
dors being sent to the Vatican, but 
that he is for GFC. 

Betty Brown and Jo Hendricks, 
in campaigning for Crescent editor 
both emphasized the need of a 
paper with student reader interest. 

"I shall do my best to fill the 
capacity of ASB secretary," stat- 
ed Maribeth McCracken. Her op- 
ponent, Rosetta Ballard was un- 
able to speak because of illness. 

Orville Winters, 5n speaking for 
treasurer candidate Carmen Par- 
center, promised, "... integrity in 
keeping the funds." 

Those students who feel they 
have an office cinched by merit of 
being its only nominee are Harold 
Weesner, running for chief treas- 
urer; Margaret Weber for L'Aral 
editor and Verne Martin for vice- 

Nigel, Pat Shockey to Play Lead Roles 
In Religious Drama, "Crown of Thorns' 

Nigel and Pat Shockey will play the lead roles of Pontias Pilate 
and his wife Claudia Procula in the Actorators spring production, 
"The Crown of Thorns," director Marvin G. Baker revealed today. 

Tryouts for the three-act religious drama were held Wednesday 

The play, which revolves around Pilate's decision concerning 
Jesus and climaxes on the dark 

day of the crucifixion, features 

Gay Foley as Marah, the maid of 

Claudia, a dark and attractive 
w.ll send forth laborers." Graphic- Jcw]sh ^ Qf ejghtecn . sho bc 

ally portraying the need of the 
field and the call of God, Mr. Gust- 
afson urged the students to begin 
laboring now so that God could 
send them forth. Several students 
stood in response to the question, 
"Have you felt the call of God 
through this day, directing you to 
the mission field?" 

Viewing the response of the stu- 
dents, Bob Adams, president of the 
local FMF explained, "This makes 
the past month and a half of pre- 
paration for this conferette com- 
pletely worth while." 

During all the sessions, in sur- 
veys on both areas and methods 
and in dicussion groups on the 
same subjects held immediately 
after the surveys, the students 
concentrated on the needs, the 
progress and the present condi- 

girl of eighteen 
lieves Jesus to be a blasphemer, 
and she is seeking the death of 
Barabbas, who is her father's mur- 

Paul Ralphs will appear as Clas- 
sius, a brash, ambitious, self-cen- 
tered Roman soldier who is the 
captor of Barabbas and who is at- 
tracted by Marah's beauty. Cor- 
nelius, a wily, oily court adviser 
who finally convinces Pilate to 
make his decision, will be imper- 
sonated by Dick Zeiler. Stephen, 
disciple to Jesus but enamoured 
with Marah, will be characterized 
by Elmer Kendall. 

In a supporting role is Sheldon 
Hinshaw as Gaius, Pilate's son, 
an eager, sensitive boy of twelve 
who cannot understand his fath- 
er's act in ordering Jesus cruci- 

NAE Day of Prayer 
Observed on Campus 

Today has been set aside as the 
World Day of Prayer by the Na- 
tional Association of Evangelicals. 
The day is being observed by 
Christians of every land as a time 
of prayer and supplication before 

On the George Fox college cam- 
pus the day of prayer was opened 
at 7:15 a. m. by a prayer meeting 
in the student body prayer room 
with Virginia Peters bringing the 
devotional thought. The prayer 
room will be open until 3 p. m. 
with a different leader present 
each hour. A special chapel was 
held with Dr. Parker in charge 
and student participation. 

In Newberg the day is being ob- 
served at the Baptist church with 
Tasuko Maekawa and Sam Wang 
of the GFC student body speaking 
on the prayer needs of their people 
at 2 p. m. 

rnaay, jreDruary 29, 1952 

What Is Revival Worth to You? 

There are four days left to decide whether we 
really want a revival on campus during Religious 
Emphasis Week. Think it over. Is it worth the cost 
it will be to you? 

The man who recently contributed much to our 
belief that revival is Avorth anv cost is Oscar Brown, 
pastor of Greenleaf (Idaho) Friends church. In his 
Wednesday chapel report of the Greenleaf revival, 
he laid down the much-quoted pattern for revival: 
it must be "prayed down," "preached up" and "pow- 
ered in"; it must be conviction, confession ("as deep 
as God reveals") and commitment. 

What will it cost you? Prayer, and the necessity 
of abiding by the consequences of that prayer. 

Without a program like this the result would be 
nil. With a program like this the result could be mir- 
aculous. Just how willing are you to be part of that 

— J.H. 

Editor Ruefully Clears Desk . . . 

It would be much easier to say glibly, "It's been 
fun; goodbye!" but that is not precisely how I feel 
about finishing my term as Crescent editor. Rather, 
I clear away the top of my ASB office desk with re- 
flective seriousness. 

My mind travels back a year to that time when 
I hesitantlv assumed the responsibility of choosing a 
staff. I did not then fully realize how largely an edi- 
tor must depend upon this "right arm" if he is con- 
sistently to "get the job done". 

Through the year, as I have worked with the 
group which were finally chosen, I have come to con- 
sider them as indispensable units, each contributing 
a part toward fulfilling the purpose of our paper. 

Beebe has made the sports page a means of re- 
living those exciting moments at the games, as well 
as contributing superb originality in his "Sports 

Jo Hendricks, as news editor, has many times 
shared my midnight oil in "getting the paper to 
press". Jo is a real journalist and can be commended 
for fulfilling her responsibility so adeauately. 

The business sfaffhas been an efficient group 
(I hope we are still operating in the black), and I 
should like to offer the first "thank you" to Harry, 
Janet, Lea and Wally for the thankless job they have 
performed so willingly. 

And then I think of all those reporters, who never 
knew when the editors might decide to set the dead- 
line forward a day. These writers receive very little 
recognition for a seemingly endless job, at which 
they have, nevertheless, persisted. How about let- 
ting them know you have appreciated the work they 
have done! 

I hear Mr. Baker, our faculty adviser, coming 
down the hall, and suddenly stop day-dreaming. I 
suppose I should attack the contents of the desk 
drawers before I ruefully resign my office key to its 
newly-elected owner. — L.W. 

"Today: Red-Letter Day' 

Leap Year Birth . . . How the Bell Fell ... Hot Campaign 

By Jo Hendricks 
Today's really a red-letter day 
for more than one reason. The 

best, we guess, is that a soph is 
celebrating what is — for him — a 
rare occasion; a birthday. It's his 
fifth. Congrats, Ted! Say, you're 
to be envied, by the way. Most 
people would like to have only 
ten birthdays at age forty. Be- 
sides, it doesn't tax your lung pow- 
er to blow out five candles., 
February twenty-ninth is the 

first anniversary of something 
that's happened only once in the 
history of the college so far as we 
know. Exactly one week ago to- 
night at precisely 10:10 p. m. the 
tell-weU bell feU. We're talking 
about the victory bell incident, of 

The stage had been set for a 
long time. The arch-rival Reed 
boys were prepared to wreak 
vengeance on the hapless GF'ers 
after that last minute Quaker win 

it has an odd gleam in its eye. It's 
stopping here. No! No! Get away! 

Atchooooooooooo ! Sniff! cough! 
Id a few days I'll be up ad as 
gud as dew, I thig. Atchoooooooo! 
('Scuse be.) 

Coughs and Colds Cover Campus; 
Flu-Shy Say 'Shoo-Fly' to The Bug 

By Rosemary Ramsey 
I suppose I was the first one to spot it. It was strolling across 
the campus one day a little over a month ago when I saw an unusual 
speck in the blue. Coming closer and circling lower, it finally alighted 
by my side. 

After it had inquired as to the whereabouts of Miss Sill, it flu 
in the direction of Edwards Rum- 
oring House. 

I'd almost forgotten the — well, 
let me call it The Bug — until two 
weeks later when, as I was wan- 
dering past the music hall, it flu 
up again. Just then a door open- 
ed and out of the hall walked 
Marilyn Houston, Marilyn Barnes, 
Norman and Orville Winters, Ros- 
etta Ballard, Maribeth McCracken 
and Jack Hoskins. The first Mar- 
ilyn smiled at my friend and I 
concluded that she'd been up late 
the night before entertaining him, 
as she looked rather green around 
the gills. 

Apparently The Bug's interest in 
her was waning, for it hardly no- 
ticed her at all as it climbed 
aboard Norman's trombone case 
and rode gleefully over to Hoover 
Hole. From what I hear, the Win- 
ters boys and Jack had quite a 
time amusing my friend, especial- 
ly after Garth Reece, Bob Adams 
and Dick Zeller started to hslp 
them. Even Dean McNichols and 
Melvin got into the act. 

But eventually The Bug tired 
of their hospitality and headed for 
Kanyon. Sadly enough, however, 
only Rosetta, Dorothy Williams, 
Laura Shook, Betty Brown and 
Muriel Hoover paid any attention 
to The Bug. They, together with 
Miss Willcuts, spent a few days 
making the guest feel at home. 
Presently, though, The Bug's wel- 
come wore thin, but no one could 
hint sufficiently that the little 
visitor was no longer wanted. 

But, alas! Poor Bug! Miss 
Sperry, needle in hand, came to the 
rescue and her attempt to oust 
the boarder was apparently suc- 

It has been a number of days 
since I last saw it, and — oh! There 
comes my little friend now. But — 

a month before. So Reed played 
and led — and lost, for the second 
bitter time. And the gleeful gal- 
lants ran to Hoover and yanked 
the bell-rope. 

"Clang! Clang! Clang" it rang. 
And then, like everything that 
goes up, it came down — clear to the 
floor level of the attic. 

Sequel to the story came the 
next night. After another game 
deadlocked at 57 and won in over- 
time, the fellas again ran to The 
Hole and again rang the bell. 

But it was a different tone this 
time. Seems the guys couldn't 
hang the clanger anymore so they 
hit it to make it sound. 

Tradition, thou art a virtue! 
* * • 

Speaking of victories, there's 
going to be some by Monday night, 
we hope. At least, the voting will 
be over by then. 

Our hats are sure off to the cam- 
paigners, too. What a superla- 
tive, superb, superior, supreme — 
(our Thesaurus ran out) — job they 
did! In short, we're glad some- 
body got on the ball and kicked the 
student body to life. 

Entered as second-class matter at the Postoffice at Newberg, Oregon, 
published bi-weekly during the college year by the Student 
Body of George Fox College (formerly Pacific College). 
Terms — 75c a year. 

Intercollegiate Press 


Editor Larry Wyman 

Sports Editor Ralph Beebe 

News Editor Jo Hendricks 

Cartoonist Lucy Edmundson 

Adviser Marvin G. Baker 


Bob Adams, Lois Bain, Betty Brown, Leland Brown, Betty Hockett, 
Marjorie Larrance, Maribeth McCracken, Don Pearson, Virginia 
Peters, Klane Robison. 

Sports Writers Dave Elliott, Dorothy Herrick, Elmer Kendall 


Advertising Manager Harry Ryan 

Circulation Manager Janet Hinshaw 

Assistant Circulation Manager Lea Wilkenson 

Copy Manager Wally Delano 

Can Students Acquire the Gentle Art of Saying 'No 7 ? 

A few weeks ago we were handed the copy of the HUNTINGTON 
NEWS that contained a full-page editorial on the subject, "The Case 
for the Uncooperative." Ever since that time we've often been re- 
minded of that editorial by what goes on in our own college. 

What is true for Huntington (Indiana) college — a small school 
with Christian emphasis — is no less «true for George Fox college. 

Let's take this from our own standpoint. It has been said, in the 
first place, that there is no correlation between extra-curricular ac- 
tivities and grades. However, there are some local members who be- 
long to the species which believes in studying after the extra-curricu- 
lar work ia done. It's not the quality of the attitude that's wrong — 
for what alma mater wouldn't like to have a posterity with that kind 
of loyalty? It is instead the quantity; we're putting out too much 
for the school and not enough for the education. In short, there needs 
to be a better balance between time spent on these worthy extras and 
time spent on those sixteen curricular hours we've signed up for. 

Secondly, if we're to earn those good grades that there's been so 
much talk about, there will have to be more studying done. And unless 
you're a genius there's only one way to get good grades: that's 
to keep plugging away at it. The ones who are continually among 
the GPA leaders aren't necessarily the ones with the highest IQ's; 
they're the ones who use the IQ's they have. 

In the third place it could be shown that we're not taking very 
good care of our physical selves when we're doing too much. Granted, 
we're not on earth for the purpose of whiling away our time and ac- 
complishing nothing. On the other hand, it's up to us to keep our 
physical plants in smooth running order so we can accomplish some- 
thing - tomorrow, as well as today. Too many times that famous 
midnight oil has to supply us until one, two or even three o'clock 
ante meridian. Anybody who runs a motor twenty-four hours a day 
expects it to wear out faster than one that is run sixteen hours per. 
Are our bodies any different in this respect? 

In the physical realm, we're prone to emphasize the sins of com- 
mission rather than the sins of omission. Most of us are aware, for 

example, that our own yearly meeting Discipline holds definite stand- 
ards against marring the body via the liquor and cigarette routines- 
sins of commission. But couldn't "... your body is the temple of 
the Holy Spirit ..." be cited just as well for those things that cause 
us to burn ourselves out — lack of sleep, loss of meals, extra drag on 
energy? These could truly be labeled sins of omission, since they are 
omissions of those building-up processes that are necessary to keep 
us going. 

And that brings us to the point that seems the most pertinent. 
Are we so busy with service in general that we are forgetting the 
source in particular? Jesus, our example, was wont to spend time in 
spiritual preparation before He could give of Himself in ministry. 

There's a sign in the student body prayer room that declares, 
"Whenever you are too busy to pray, you are too busy." At first we 
weren't aware of all the implications of this, thinking it referred to 
daily devotions only. But would there ever be a time when we get so 
involved in temporal and temporary things that we would fail to hear 
the Master telling us to pray for someone right then? This praying 
"without ceasing" is a serious business. And if we really want a re- 
vival next week, we're going to have to be in that attitude of prayer 
at all times. 

It all boils down to this: there's work for everyone to do, but If 
those who are doing the most find it necessary to cut down, we should 
be prepared to take it with a smile. There are many important 
things to do in addition to church and school — deputation, athletics, 
music, journalism, dramatics, et cetera ad infinitum — and many people 
so variously talented that they could take part in every one. With 
God's leading, these people themselves are probably best suited to 
judge how much they shall do and in what directions their interests lie. 

And who knows? Maybe that fellow who hesitantly refused to 
spend last week-end sorting pamphlets for the local "Society for the 
Care and Prevention of the Bugs in Room Twenty-Two" had a reason 
for saying "No-o-o" — and a good one! 

— J.H. 

Attention Psych Majors: Interesting 
Case Studies Found at Ball Games 

By Marjorie Larrance 
If you ever have a yen to delve into the study of personality dif- 
ferences, just trot right over to the school gym during a close ball 
game and the fans will give you plenty of material for observation. 
Of course, you will probably go nuts too, but can you think of a more 
entertaining way to do so? 

Looking in on a typical scene, we might find . . . 

The game is almost over and the 
bleachers are bedlam of screech- 
ing and nearly crazed — but patri- 
otic rooters. 

But what is that over there? 
There sits Tranquil Tessie and — 
of all things — she is placidly knit- 
ting. Even the brazen bellowing of 
Willie Whippersnapper doesn't 
faze her. 

Willie has the habit of endeavor- 
ing to entertain the entire rooting 
section with his running commen- 
tary of the game flavored with his 
own worn-out slams, which duly 
impress his little clique to the tit- 
tering point. When the referee 
calls a foul, Willie boos and squalls 
about all the dirty playing, not 
stopping to realize that he is do- 
ing plenty of "dirty playing" right 
from the grandstand. 

Enthusiastic Ella has taken up 
her cheering post a couple of rows 
below Willie and is boosting the 
team's morale with her shouts of 
encouragement. She has nearly 
chewed off her fingernails, how- 
ever, during the repeated emotion- 
al stresses. Those standing next 
to her always are a little dishevel- 
ed after the game, but at least 
they are not subjected to an in- 
cessant flow of rude remarks. 

Most of the other spectators are 
pretty ordinary people — players' 
dads, moms and girl friends; 
cheerleaders and acorekeepers; and 
just plain rooters. What a source 
for a psych major to handle— if 
he can stand it! 

lay, February 29, 1952 


rage xnree 

nker Resigns Teaching Position Here 

irvin G. Baker, acting head 
le speech department and in- 
;tor in English, has resigned 
teaching duties, effective at 
;nd of the present six weeks 
d, at George Fox college to 
ilete work toward his Mas- 

mpleting Baker's duties for 
semester is Mrs. Lucy Clark 
irson of Portland, former GFC 
uctor, it was released by 

dent Parker today. 

•s. Anderson, who taught at 

from 1947 through 1951 prior 
sr marriage, was instructor in 
lsh and dramatics. Since her 
iage last June she and her 
Did, Alvin Anderson, have re- 
in Portland. He is instruc- 
.t Cascade college. 
•. Baker, who has been in- 
tor at GFC for two years, is 
enrolled at Pacific university 
arest Grove. He plans to earn 
[.A. by the end of the summer. 

Istein Fiddles; 
arthout to Sing 

ithan Milstein, recognized as 
)f the world's great violinists, 
presented last night at the 
Auditorium in Portland. This 
the fifth concert of the deluxe 
t series, which is under the 
igement of the Ellison-White 


Istein was thirteen years of 
when the Czarist government 
At that time he was study- 
in Leningrad, formerly St. 
rsburg. He made his first con- 
tour of Russia at the age of 
id his debuts in Belgium and 
! in 1925. 

idys Swarthout, American 
;o-soprano, will be presented 
■ncert by Ellison-White at the 
torium on March 6. 
ss Swarthout, who has won 
national acclaim as an artist 
lera, concert, radio, recordings 
motion pictures and as a writ- 
fas chosen to sing the role of 
len, one of her famous roles 
le Metropolitan opera, in the 
televised production of Bizet's 
lar opera. 

Paur's Infantry chorus will be 
i March 25 and Isaac Stern, 
»ist, is slated for April 7. 

ewberg Variety 

"The Friendly Store" 


To Remedy 



Service Station 


Photo Supplies 
jne 3481 — Newberg 

Gem Barber 

You Get That 
Well Groomed 

He will be remembered by play- 1 Mantle." He Wednesday cast the 
goers as the director of last fall's characters for the spring religious 
dramatic production, "The Bishop's drama. 

Doukhobor Choir to Appear in Newberg 
Dressed in Typical Native Costumes 

The Ambassdor Doukhobor choir 
will appear in the Newberg Friends 
church this Sunday, March 2, at 
3 p. m. The choir of twenty-seven 
young people are on a 1,500-mile 
tour under the management of 
Emmett Gulley of Newberg, form- 
erly president of Pacific college. 

The singers, 14 men and 13 
women, belong to the Orthodox 
Doukhobor group which lives in 
Canada. For their concert the men 
will wear modern American garb, 
but the women will appear in the 
typical Doukhobor dress, volumin- 
ous white skirts and blouses with 
beautifully embroidered head 
shawls of white. 

Most of the songs will be sung 
in Russian. Some are pieces creat- 
ed by the group; others are old 
folk songs. Small groups and solos 
will be presented as well as the 
full chorus. The choir sings with 
no conductor and no instrumental 

Emmett Gulley has been work- 
ing for more than a year and a 
half with the Orthodox Doukho- 
bors and with the fanatical group 
which has seceded from them and 
then been disowned by them. It is 
this split from the Orthodox Douk- 
hobors that has been guilty of the 
nudism, incendiarism and sabotage 
which are sometimes thoughtless- 
ly attributed to the Doukhobors 
themselves. On the contrary the 
Orthodox group has often-times 
been the worst suffers from these 
acts of lawlessness. 

"It Happened in the Caucausus," 
"Awaken Brothers," "God Is With 
Us," "Happiness Song," "Little 

Miss Doble Sings 
Senior Recital 

Priscilla Doble will be present- 
ed in her senior voice recital Tues- 
day, March 25, at 8 p. m. by the 
GFC music department. 

A student of voice for five years, 
Miss Doble has been prominent 
in the musical activities of the col- 
lege. She first began voice lessons 
while attending Newberg high 
school, with Mrs. Mary Miller as 
her instructor. Since coming to 
GFC she has given recitals under 
the direction of Lansing Bulgin, 
Roy Clark and Marvin Baker, her 
freshman, sophomore and junior 
years, respectively. 

Mrs. Lydia McNichols, Miss 
Doble's present instructor, in pre- 
paring her for her senior recital 
has included in her repertoire se- 
lections in German, French, Ital- 
ian and English. Modern compos- 
itions as well as arias from dis- 
tinguished operas will complete 
the program. 

Come in and 
Look Over 
Our Merchandise 

We Have 
Hardware of All 

Renne Hardware 


All Types of Banking 
Service Including 

Budget Check Plan 

Member F.D.I.C. 

Bird" and "Cossacks' Journey" are 
among the numbers which the 
choir will sing[. 


The Dean's office has releas- 
ed the following rules for chapel 
attandance in accord with para- 
graph 2, page 33 of the catalog: 

1. All regular students are re- 
quired to attend chapel 

2. Special students are expect- 
ed to attend chapel when 
they are regularly on the 
campus at chapel time:* 

3. Students whose employ- 
ment conflicts with the 
chapel schedule must make 
arrangements for their ex- 
cuses. * 

4. All students are expected to 
sit In their properly assign- 
ed seats to be counted 

5. All provisions for being ex- 
cused from chapel must be 
made in the Dean's office. 

Shakespeare Class 
Will Play Scenes 
From 'Macbeth' 

Scenes from Shakespeare's Mac- 
beth will be given in chapel March 
18 by the advanced Shakespeare 

The entire class will participate 
in the three scenes which tell the 
main action of the story of Mac- 
beth who ruthlessly attempted to 
gain the envied position of king of 

In the first scene to be present- 
ed, the three witches who prophesy 
Macbeth's future will be portray- 
ed by Gay Foley, Maribeth Mc- 
Cracken and Melda Chandler. Mac- 
beth and Banquo will be played by 
Larry Wyman and Dea Cox, re- 

At the time of the second scene, 
Lady Macbeth and her husband 
are discussing the murder of King 
Duncan which they have just 
committed. Lady Macbeth is play- 
ed by Betty Hockett. 

Priscilla Doble plays Lady Mac- 
beth in the famous "sleep-walk- 
ing" scene, which is the third 
scene the class will present. Also 
included in this scene are Ray 
Fitch as the doctor and Ruth Mills 
as the gentlewoman. 

Narrator for the chapel program 
will be Miss Barbara Sill. Donna 
Jefferson is to serve as prompter. 

Western Auto 
Supply Co. 


Phone 373 — 204 First St. 

Everything for 

the Builder 

Newberg Lumber 



112 S. Edwards, Phonel282 

All-Star Production Set for Portland's 
First Motor Show in Thirteen Years 

An all-star production on stage 
and wheels is set for the 11-acre 
Motor Show at the Pacific Inter- 
national Pavilion March 15"-23, 
Portland's first in 13 years. 

Panel Discusses 
'Campus Courtesy 7 

Two of last week's chapel per- 
iods were devoted to the discussion 
of common campus courtesy. 

On Wednesday the twentieth a 
student panel was presented by 
faculty members Miss Barbara 
Jeanne Sill, Mrs. Donald McNich- 
ols, and Professor Paul Mills. 

Mills introduced Wanda Pier- 
son and announced her theme of 
dining hall manners. Margaret 
Weber, who spoke on the general 
subject of dress, was given the 
floor by Miss Sill. 

The phase of politeness and re- 
spect to visitors and professors 
was covered by Larry Wyman, 
also introduced by Paul Mills. The 
last speaker was ASB prexy Frank 
Starkey, introduced by Mrs. Mc- 
Nichols. In his talk he stressed 
the responsibility of student body 
officers for their offices. He ex- 
plained that the student should be 
"faithful to assigned work." 

At the request of the faculty, 
Paul Mills, head of the Bible de- 
partment, gave on Monday the 
connection between Christianity 
and manners. He cited scriptures 
which dealt directly with this 
phase of Christianity. 

Trefian Chooses 
Keppinger Prexy 

Pat Keppinger, sopmomore, was 
elected last week as president of 
Trefian Literary society to serve 
for the second semester. 

Other officers chosen for the 
Trefian cabinet include Maribeth 
McCracken as vice-president; Jen- 
nie Adams, secretary; Jo Hend- 
ricks, treasurer; Margaret Weber, 
critic; Yvonne Hubbard, social 
committee chairman; Myra Sulli- 
van, marshal; Rosemary Ramsey 
and Pat Keppinger, co-publicity 
committee chairmen; and Lydia 
McNichols, faculty adviser. 

These officers will be officially 
installed at next Thursday's meet- 

Martin Redding 

of All Kinds 

Phone 3404 
621 E. First St.— Newberg 

Suit Yourself 

Best Cleaners 



Diamonds — Watches 

Expert Watch Repairing 
and Engraving 

First National Bank Bldg. 
Phone 3581 Newberg 

Among the big-name stars sign- 
ed are Preston Foster of the 
movies and his wife Shelia D'Arcy 
who, with Henry Busse's orches- 
tra, will headline a $19,000 stage / 
production. Emcee of the show 
will be Jack Marshall whose ver- 
satile rubber face thrills many 
New York TV viewers. 

One of the show pieces in the 
automobile field to go on display 
will be a $20,000 Muntz Jet, built 
by "Mad Man" Muntz, noted Cali- 
fornia automobile dealer. For 
those who love beauty with per- 
formance in cars there will be six 
vehicles from Kustom Cars of 
Hollywood, worth $30,000, to in- 
clude Mercury, Ford, Chevrolet 
and Hudson "Modlfieds." 

According to the Automotive 
Dealers association of Portland, 
who will co-operate with the 
Northwest Timing association and 
the Oregon Motor Contest Racing 
Board in sponsoring the Motor 
Show, 60 timing cars and 40 rac- 
ing models will be shown. For 
those interested in speed in other 
vehicles, some 40 racing boats and 
hydroplanes are booked. 

One of these is "Slo-Mo-Shun" 
Gold Cup champion craft from Se- 
attle. Many antique autos, trucks, 
motorcycles and sports planes are 
to be displayed. 

Make Us Your 

Good Christian 

Better Book 
and Bible House 

420 S.W. Washington 
Portland 4, Oregon 

Butler Chevrolet 


Sales and Service 

First National 
Bank of Portland 


All Types of Banking 
Investigate our New 

Especially Adapted for Students 
Member of 
Federal Deposit Corporation 

We Treat Those 

Special Woolens 


"Extra Special" 


Our Styles 
Are the Latest 


Your Fashion 

Ralph Seel 
a tie for first 

Four strong teams seem to have taken over complete domination 
of the Metropolitan Collegiate conference. The division has left Ore- 
gon Dental, Concordia, George Fox, and Oregon Medical within one- 
half game of each other, while Reed and Multnomah are flounder- 
ing far below. # *.%tt 

Before the next issue of the Crescent is published, the Quakers 
will have played three highly important games. To- i 
night it will be Multnomah at the YMCA. GF is 
favored, but the small floor will tend to balance ' 
the superiority, and an upset might be in the off- 1 
ing. Tuesday at Reed the Balesmen meet Oregon 
Medical, and the Doctors, with four straight con- 
ference wins, are slight favorites. Next Saturday it 
will be Oregon Dental here, in what will probably 
be another close encounter, and could very easily be 
the game of the year. 

Three wins would put the Quakers into at least 
place, with only the Concordia game remaining. A single loss, how- 
ever, would just about spell doom to the chances for anything above 
a deadlock in the final standings. 

The big game tonight is at Concordia, where Oregon Dental is 
being entertained. The victor will take the lead with a 6-2 record, 
while, if GFC and Oregon Medical beat tail-enders Multnomah and 
Reed, the loser will drop into fourth place with a 5-3 showing. If this 
happens the winner of Tuesday's OM-GFC contest will advance into 
a first place tie. 

A little more speculation shows that in the event of an Oregon 
Dental win over Concordia tonight, and all suppositions in the pre- 
ceeding paragraphs becoming realities, George Fox and Oregon Dental 
will be deadlocked for the lead when they meet in Hester Memorial 
gym next Friday, March 7. 

» » » » * 

This has been a real season for uncanny comeback and thrilling 
overtimes. George Fox has played an overtime period in each of her 
last three home games, and has won them all. First was Salem First 
Christian. The score was close all the way, and ended 52-52. GFC 
potted 11 overtime counters, while holding Salem to five, for a 63-57 
victory. Last Friday it was Reed, and the Balesmen came back from 
an 18 point deficit to tie it up, 57-57, and at 14 points overtime won 
it 71-63. The following night Hillsboro Economy Drug led by 11, but 
again a 57-all tie was the outcome, and GFC won 63-60 after the five 
minute period. 

Also outstanding was the fact that Bill Field, center, despite 
measuring only 5:10 in his thickest stockings, hit the key tucket in 
each of last week's games. Field is a senior, and is playing his first 
season as a regular, but when there are only a few seconds to play 
and the Quakers desperately need a bucket, just give the old balloon 
to "Willie" and in it goes. 


The state high school individual record is taking an unprecedent- 
ed lucking around this year. When the season began three months 
ago, Wade Halbrook of Lincoln held it with 51 in a single game. Then 
one night Johnny Fredricks of Tigard raised it to 52. Big Swede, 
the seven-foot estomorph, regained it at 66, but lost out to Gerald 
Bloom, a boy from Crow high who had a 67 point evening. Halbrook 
took it for the third time of the year, with 71, but the following night 
Jerry Crimmins of Milton-Freewater scored 73. 

Hester Ave. Scene Of Griffin Defeat; 

Yesterday Grade School Tournament Score 

Lafayette 26, Gervais 16. 

Fall City 41, Dundee 8. 

Chemawa Indian school 26, Jef 
ferson 18. 

McMiiuivUle 34, Dayton 20. 
Dallas 34, Willamina 39. 
Newberg 38, Sheridan 23. 

St. Paul 27, Oregon Deaf 10. 
St. James 32, Grande Rondc 29. 

Smart Buy's 


Herring Motors 

111 First St. — Newberg 

H. C. Spaulding 


Sales & Service 


Students: Support a Man Who 

1. has a well-organized platform, 
has demonstrated ability as a 



3. is optimistic in student affairs. 

4. was voted onto the general elec- 
tion ballot. 


for GFASB President 

(Advertisement Paid by Supporters of Beebe for President) 

Overtime Crusade Gives Quakers Win 

Balesmen Face 
Crucial Games 
In Met League 

Metropolitan Conference 

W L Pet. 

Concordia 5 2 .714 

Oregon Dental 5 2 .714 

George Fox 4 2 .667 

Oregon Medical —.4 2 .667 

Reed 2 5 .286 

Multnomah 0 7 .000 

George Bales' Quakers will play 
three crucial games in the next 
eight days, each of which may 
have a definite bearing on the out- 
come of the Metropolitan confer- 
ence race. 

The last of these three clashes 
will be played at George Fox one 
week from tonight. The opposing 
team will be Oregon Dental, which 
is now tied with Concordia for 
first place. The "Drillers" are de- 
fending champions, and beat GFC 
twice last year and once already 
this season. 

Tonight the Quakers travel to 
the Portland YMCA for a fracas 
with winless Multnomah, and 
Tuesday the Balesmen play a 
make-up game with Oregon Med- 
ical at Reed. 

ed 15 times. 

In the preliminary, Woody 
Fletcher's junior varsity beat the 
Reed second-stringers, 54-35. 

George Fox overcame a seemingly unsurmountable lead and fought 
an uphill battle to a 71-63 overtime win over Reed here Friday in a 
Metropolitan conference clash. 

Midway in the second quarter, the Griffins led the frigid Quakers 
34-16. By halftime the Balesmen had pulled to 35-21. 

In the third quarter George Fox, using freshman Paul Ralphs 
in place of the usually high-scor- 
ing Nigel Shockey, went on a 
scoring spree and trailed only 39- 
37 at one time. Another Reed 
burst lengthened the Griffin ad- 
vantage to 49-40 at the end of the 
third quarter. 

With Elmer Kendall, Bill Field 
and Shockey leading the way, the 
Quakers surged into a 51-51 tie 
with three minutes remaining. 
Buckets by Shockey and Field 
gave GFC a four-point bulge, but 
two quick counters by Adams of 
Reed deadlocked the score again, 
and a free throw by Jorgenson put 
the visitors in a 57-56 lead. 

With only seconds remaining. 
Bill Field sank a two-pointer, but 
Reed retaliated with Adams' free 
throw and the game ended 57-57. 

During the five minute overtime 
period, George Bales' netters went 
on a scoring crusade of 14 points 
while holding the enemy to six, 
and the game ended 71-63. 

Elmer Kendall hit eight field 
goals, and 10 of 13 charity tosses 
for a 26 point total to lead the in- 
dividual scoring. League-leading 
point maker Nigel Shockey count- 

Lettermen's Club Host to Kids in Annual 
Grade School Basketball Tournament 

By Elmer Kendall 

The GF club of George Fox is 
again sponsoring the annual invi- 
tational grade school tournament 
which started yesterday morning 
in Hester Memorial gym. 

The tourney is divided into two 
brackets, Class A and B. The di- 
visions are not determined by the 
skill of the teams but by the num- 
ber of students in the school. 

Class B teams consist of La- 
fayette, Gervais, Dundee, Oregon 
Deaf, St. Paul, Grande Ronde, St. 
James and Fall City. 

Class A teams are Jefferson, 
Chemawa, Dayton, McMinnville, 
Willamina, Dallas, Sheridan and 

Yesterday, each team saw action 
and again today there are eight 
games. Saturday there will be 
four games, with the champion- 
ship game for Class B at 7 p. m. 
and Class A at 8. Consolation 
bracket championships will be 
played off at 5 and 6 p. m. 

There wil be six trophies pre- 
sented after the championship con- 
test Saturday night. Dean Donald 
McNichols will present both 
classes with a first, second and 
consolation trophy. 

The trophies have been donated 
by the Newberg city merchants. 

Ice Cream 

Where You Get That 
Efficient Service 
Short Orders 

Fountain Service 

For your 

5c to $1,00 


5c to $1.00 Store 

Last year Dallas triumphed in 
the Class A, and Grande Ronde 
was victorious in Class B. Mc- 
Minnville was runner-up and Wil- 
lamina consolation victor in the 
Class A division, while Gervais 
took second and Oregon Deaf con- 
solation in the B bracket. 

Willamette Frosh 
Snare Victory 

A 29 point fourth quarter upset 
George Fox hopes as Willamette's 
Frosh snared a 77-64 win Febru- 
ary 16 at Salem. The Quakers 
meshed 20 in the fatal frame. 

Although outclassed by Bearkit- 
ten heighth the fast-breaking 
Quakers kept the game close and 
the outcome in doubt until the 
final moments of the clash. George 
Fox lost Bill Field and Gerald 
Lemmons in the fourth stanza via 
the foul route. 

Nigel Shockey led all scorers 
with 28 points but 'Cat center 
Larry Baggett chalked up 18, 
mostly with an uncanny hook shot 
from the key. 

Willamette held quarter leads of 
19-16, 44-29, and 48-44. 



For Your 

Drug Supplies 

Come in at 

College Pharmacy 

Jack Holman, Prop. 

Riley Studio 


Phone 484 — Newberg 

Quakers 'Take Five' 
To Fox Druggists 

History almost repeated itself 
Saturday, as George Fox fought 
from far to an overtime victory, 
beating Economy Drug, 63-60. As 
was the case in the Reed game 
Friday, the regulation contest end- 
ed 57-57. 

At halftime the Quakers trailed 
35-24, but had puled to 49-42 at 
the third quarter mark. 

Nigel Shockey scored 24 points 
to lead all scorers. Gordon Miller 
and Jim McDondell hit 22 and 2\ 
respectively for the Druggist;. 

The George Fox jayveea took a 
38-28 victory from Portland Chris- 
tian high school in the prelimin- 



Trading at 



Phone 271 
110 N. School — Newberg 

Phone 237 
Hester Bldg. — Newberg 

C. A. BtMP 
Physician and Surgeon 
Phone 1711 
617 First St Newberg 



Phone 211 
602 % E. First St. Newberg 

L. H. PEEK, M. D. 
Physician and Surgeon 



Phone 2431 
Wilcox Bldg. Newberg 

Physician and Surgeon 

Newberg, Oregon 
Phone 3301 — 105 S. Meridian 

F. T. WILCOX, M. D. 

Physician and Surgeon 

Phone 2442 
214 E. First St. Newberg 


Chiropractic Physician 

Phones: Office 4745, Res. 3014* 
707 E. First St. — Newberg 



608% E. First — Phone 212